A review of Chapters 6 & 7 of September 11 — The New Pearl Harbor Print
Written by James McDowell   
Saturday, 09 August 2014 00:35


Good news for truth seekers hungry for 9/11 facts but strapped for time. There's now an abridged version of Massimo Mazzucco's comprehensive five-hour epic, September 11 — The New Pearl Harbor.

The two-hour AE911Truth-filled presentation, published by fellow filmmaker Ken Jenkins, deals exclusively with the events at Ground Zero — which constitute chapters 6 and 7 of the original film by Mazzucco. By focusing on the destruction of World Trade Center buildings 1, 2, and 7, Jenkins' excerpt reveals perhaps the most glaring falsehoods of the official fairytale.

In these incisive two hours, Mazzucco leaves no stone unturned as he unearths voluminous video and forensic evidence to challenge the brazen fabrications of NIST and a corroborating cabal of 9/11 storytellers.

Beginning with interviews of the architects who designed the towers, the Italian filmmaker's documentary explains how the Trade Towers were built with a redundancy factor of three to five times — and should have never collapsed. It cites evidence of squibs, pulverized concrete, and angle-cut beams. It piles on compelling eyewitness testimony from hundreds of policeman, firefighters, officials, and civilians who say they felt the ground shake, heard explosions, and saw melted steel flowing like lava that fatal day. And it concludes, in so many words, that controlled demolition had to have been the cause of the buildings' destruction, rendering the bulk of NIST's report flawed — an unmitigated impossibility.

If you don't have five hours to watch Mazzucco's entire film — which, by the way, AE911Truth newsletter "Blueprint" reviewed last December and which its online store now offers for sale — then do yourself a favor and watch Jenkins' truncated version.

If you're enthralled by it, you'll be in good company: David Ray Griffin, the 9/11 researcher who has authored 10 books on the subject (including The New Pearl Harbor: Disturbing Questions about the Bush Administration and 9/11 in 2004 and The New Pearl Harbor Revisited: 9/11, the Cover-Up, and the Exposé in 2008), describes Mazzucco's film as being "in a class by itself. For those of us who have been working on 9/11 for a long time, this is the film we have been waiting for." Griffin has got it right once again.